The reference to this central Shakespearean concept is not casual. What makes Shakespeare's (and classic Greek) tragedies so perennially profound is their essence, "hamartia," the one fatal flaw in an otherwise superb human which leads to avoidable but self-inflicted ruin. In Othello, for example, it is jealousy; in Lear, vanity. For Euro-whites as a race, despite their superb accomplishments in science, literature and the building of modern civilization, that one fatal flaw is naive altruism, yielding nobly, politely, with no resistance to non-white demographic conquest—until they nobly die on the world stage.
Note from "Ending the Race Crisis in the 21st Century " by James Owens, Phd.
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